Toby J. A. Bruce mainly investigates Botany, Aphid, Ecology, Insect and Agronomy. His Botany study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Olfactometer. His Herbivore, Olfactory receptor and Host study are his primary interests in Ecology.
The various areas that he examines in his Olfactory receptor study include Host plants and Adaptation. His Insect study incorporates themes from Pheromone and Sex pheromone. His research on Agronomy frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Agroforestry.
Toby J. A. Bruce focuses on Botany, Agronomy, Aphid, Olfactometer and Biotechnology. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Botany, Adaptation is strongly linked to Host. His studies examine the connections between Agronomy and genetics, as well as such issues in Herbivore, with regards to Insect and Plant defense against herbivory.
Toby J. A. Bruce usually deals with Aphid and limits it to topics linked to Sitobion avenae and Mycotoxin and Fusarium. His study on Olfactometer also encompasses disciplines like
Toby J. A. Bruce mainly focuses on Botany, Aphid, Olfactometer, Myzus persicae and Agriculture. Toby J. A. Bruce combines subjects such as Methyl jasmonate and Nonanal with his study of Botany. His research integrates issues of Midge, Terpene, Nerolidol, Bioassay and Chemical ecology in his study of Olfactometer.
His Myzus persicae research focuses on Plant virus and how it connects with Aphis and Host. His study with Host involves better knowledge in Ecology. His studies in Agriculture integrate themes in fields like Agroforestry, Weed and Environmental planning.
His primary scientific interests are in Botany, Biological pest control, Biotechnology, Terpene and Bioassay. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cucumovirus, Host and Nicotiana tabacum. His Biotechnology research includes themes of Sustainable agriculture and Food security.
His Terpene research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Electroantennography, Gene, Elicitor and Stemborer, Chilo. The concepts of his Bioassay study are interwoven with issues in Bird cherry, Rhopalosiphum padi, Japonica, Oryza sativa and Olfactometer. His biological study focuses on Myzus persicae.
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Insect host location: a volatile situation.
Toby J.A. Bruce;Lester J. Wadhams;Christine M. Woodcock.
Trends in Plant Science (2005)
Stressful 'memories' of plants: evidence and possible mechanisms
Toby J.A. Bruce;Michaela C. Matthes;Johnathan A. Napier;John A. Pickett.
Plant Science (2007)
Perception of plant volatile blends by herbivorous insects – Finding the right mix
Toby J.A. Bruce;John A. Pickett.
Next-Generation Systemic Acquired Resistance
Estrella Luna;Toby J.A. Bruce;Michael R. Roberts;Victor Flors.
Plant Physiology (2012)
Phytochemicals of Brassicaceae in plant protection and human health - Influences of climate, environment and agronomic practice
Maria Björkman;Ingeborg Klingen;Andrew N.E. Birch;Atle M. Bones.
Underground signals carried through common mycelial networks warn neighbouring plants of aphid attack
Zdenka Babikova;Lucy Gilbert;Toby J. A. Bruce;Michael Birkett.
Ecology Letters (2013)
Aphid alarm pheromone produced by transgenic plants affects aphid and parasitoid behavior
Michael H. Beale;Michael A. Birkett;Toby J. A. Bruce;Keith Chamberlain.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Achieving food security for one million sub-Saharan African poor through push–pull innovation by 2020
Zeyaur R. Khan;Charles A. O. Midega;Jimmy O. Pittchar;Alice W. Murage.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2014)
Volatiles functioning as host cues in a blend become nonhost cues when presented alone to the black bean aphid
Ben Webster;Toby Bruce;John Pickett;Jim Hardie.
Animal Behaviour (2010)
Exploiting phytochemicals for developing a ‘push–pull’ crop protection strategy for cereal farmers in Africa
Zeyaur R. Khan;Charles A. O. Midega;Toby J. A. Bruce;Antony M. Hooper.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2010)
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